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's decision in libya and what role the u.s. has welcome to "washington journal" this friday, march 25. in "the baltimore sun," -- nato to take the lead. what do you think about the nato and u.s. role in libya? the numbers to call -- send us your tweets and we will read them. coverage of the nato-u.s. relationship in libya. allied forces hit a libyan jet that ventured into the air. taking a look at "the washington post" coverage. they are starting out with "obama pressed for clarity over libya." coming from both parties in congress, as well as others, to get some sense of where the u.s. is going with this. let's get to the phones and hear what you think. lydia in maryland. democrats' line. caller: i think it is great he is turning over command of the no-fly zone to nato. he said the united states would not be in the lead and it is about time it takes responsibility. more of the gulf states are contributing airplanes to the no-fly zone. i saw last night that night thatqatar, united arab emirates, contributing planes to the no- fly zone. that is great. they can do that. since the united states do
is in recess. we are going to focus on the story from libya. and your calls and reaction as u.s. and allies strike those targets. 202-737-0002, our line for democrats. 202-737-0001 for republicans. for independence, the number to call is 202-628-0205. here are some of the headlines from domestic newspapers beginning with "new york post." "take that gaddafi." "strike one." an air assault, no ground troops, but tomahawk missiles continue to strike those targets. some other headlines beginning with the chicago tribune. u.s. allies are attacking libya. most of it right along the coast. you can see along the mediterranean sea. l.a. times -- attacks on libya. you can see from the u.s. and navy destroyers. operation "odyssey dawn" was the name of the operation. from the "richmond times- dispatch", the u.s. striking libyan forces. and from the "miami herald", libya under fire. you can join the conversation online at twitter.com/cspanwj. caller: good morning. i would like to know what the heck is going on. here we are and another freakin' war. congress is on vacation. who is minding the store? i'm a
. phoenix, arizona on our line for republicans. what should the president say on the u.s. involvement in libya on monday? caller: if he's the intelligent president i want him to tell us why we're going into libya and not the sudan and not bahrain. i think it's un:tionable to open another front when we're spending millions a day on iraq and afghanistan and 50% of our revenue goes to defense. host: the sudan would be another front, too. caller: we could help solve that with humanitarian aid. with the cost in fossil fuels, if we paid the actual cost that fossil fuels cost us, we would pay $12.50 a gallon for gasoline because these wars are about oil. what i'm saying is if he's the innocent president then why doesn't he talk about -- intelligent president why doesn't he talk about the bahrain or sudan? he's doing it for oil just like the last -- just like the iraq war. and i think we need to question why we're doing these things. if we want to help people resisting and trying for democracy, let's do that. but let's not be hidden about our agenda.
new american security. we will talk with the u.s. import export bank on president obama's trip to latin america and what it means for u.s. trade. after that, we will discuss the implementation of the health care law. ♪ host: as president obama cut his latin america trip short, and returns to washington, the washington post reports that key nato allies have tentatively agreed to take the lead role. but none have officially signed on. other news out of the middle east -- the yemen president pledging to step down when your early has not satisfied opponents. help from saudi arabia is likely to be rejected. we will keep you updated throughout today's "washington journal." the nation's health-care law turned 1 years old today. we have a separate line set aside for health care .ractitioner i the new health care law -- it says, a loose federation of left-leaning groups have gathered to peddle the virtues of health care reform. it is like we have to world. the article says that in other words, the future is very uncertain right now. i would not give more than a 50- 50 chance that all
president william millar. frank gaffney talks about the u.s. response to the civil war in libya. and a look at the problem of bullying in schools with francisco negron of the national school board association. >> video this morning courtesy of al-jazeera. this is the nuclear reactor in japan. according to the associated press, an explosion there destroyed a building housing the reactor. and also there are fears that it could melt down after being hit by the earthquake and tsunami there in japan. again, those reports saying that large amounts of radiation were coming out in the evacuation around the plant expanded. but officials didn't know how dangerous at this time the leak was to people. again that courtesy there from al-jazeera this morning of the plant. now, in related use, there are also reports this morning as far as those who are affected, 1,300 dead, 2,000 people in emergency shelters. as you see there, people waiting on top of buildings to be rescued by various means this morning. this courtesy of n.h.k. and also there and 50,000 emergency crews. we registered in findin
-- we also have a line set up for active duty military. you can also e-mail us and we are on twitter. we will read your tweets on the air this morning. this is the story in "the washington post" yesterday looking at the war in afghanistan. "the afghan war is not worth fighting, most in the u.s. say." host: what do you think? is the war in afghanistan worth fighting? do you think it has been productive so far? if you think this time for a pullout? fairfax, virginia. jack joins us. good morning. caller: good morning. i had a comment about the war and one other comment. i do not think it is worth fighting. we're spending $2 billion per week and countless companies are just taking this money. it cannot be accounted for. that is why i think the republicans are all four wards because the money goes overseas and it cannot be accounted for. if it stays in the country under social programs, at least there's some accountability. my other point, you know, these guys like eric cantor and paul ryan and boehner -- they are all under federal employees health benefits. they pay $430 per month. the very
, david applegate of the u.s. geological survey will discuss the threat of earthquakes and other july 6 -- your logic hazards. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2011] host: good morning, friday, march 18. we will open up the phone lines for your comments today on the story that is most important to you. we will put the phone numbers on the screen right away. unfolding news about the u.n. security council and possible air strikes against libya, and continuing crises in japan and the budget story at home. the most significant new was story. we will go to your phone calls right away to hear what is most important to you in a week of unfolding big issues. we will go to the newspapers as we are waiting for your calls. as you can see, britain, france, and the united states are lined up for air strike against coffee -- gaddafi. it suggests in the newspapers the airplanes may well immediately. "the chicago tribune" tells us american officials expect the united states would do the heavy lifting in a campaign that may includ
in the air and wounded 11 workers. meanwhile, u.s. resources are arrived to help the country responded to friday's earthquake that killed more than 10,000. japan's prime minister says it was the worst crisis since world war ii. while japan works to control its nuclear facilities from a third explosion, here and the united states, some lawmakers are asking for a halt to our nuclear power facilities. your thoughts on the that this morning. we will begin with "the new york times" and their head line. "u.s. nuclear push may be in peril." also this morning, it notes and "the washington post" -- a wary look at u.s. nuclear plants. regulators are reviewing license applications for 20 reactors -- yesterday on the sunday show, senator joseph lieberman, independent, talked about whether or not to have a temporary halt on nuclear power. here is what he had to say. >> we have 104 nuclear power plants in our country. every year, once a year, fema, nuclear regulatory commission, they go through emergency planning to see what they would do if it's a disaster struck. -- if a disaster struck. the reali
on the ground were the clearest indication that intensive air strikes carried out by the u.s., french and naval assets over the past week have softened up the libyan military considerably. meanwhile, the front page of " the new york times" - below the fold in the new york times, there's a story on the event recovered live on c-span yesterday. this is prompting us to ask republicans to define what will define the gop primary. with that, republicans only -- 202 the area code. our first call is from ardmore, oklahoma. caller: good morning. i believe the people of united states, their first concern is the economy. another thing we have to be concerned about is full disclosure. in this administration under obama, there has never been such hit in things. he spends money like going to brazil and giving out this money. they owe us tons of money. under the clinton years clinton lent them $100 billion. it goes on and on and on. when did congress lose the power of the purse? the other thing which is the greatest thing in our nation is we have to come back to god and of this nation repents if my people cal
" on monday, march 21. our question for you this morning is what should the u.s. position in libya be? should it extend to the protection of the people or overthrowing and even killing general gaddafi? the numbers to call are at the bottom of your screen. you can e-mail us and find us on twitter. you can send us a note and we will read it on the air this morning. take a look at the analysis in the "new york times." here is a report. that is what we are going off of this morning. we are looking into what must be done. one newspaper says, now what? let's go to our democrats line in district heights, md.. caller: be good morning. -- good morning. i think the united states should stop acting like a gang of going into every neighborhood starting trouble. this leader is like a scared cat back in a corner. he can wreak havoc if he knows he will be murdered. when i saw a admiral mullen on c-span yesterday, he was lying. the bottom line is this. if you destroy the infrastructure -- italy has allowed the influence on north africa and what has been going on there. let the other allies do something for a
of republicans were voted into the house. caller: it gave me some new hope. i'm holding on to see if it gives us anything better. host: william joins us on the line for independents. good morning. caller: good morning. i agree with the gentleman who talked about the lawmakers that are responsible. the president, the senate, and the house. if they do not vote to enact the law, of course we will be back where we were. i would blame the 2/3. they are spending too much money on things that are not enumerated powers. the first would be the epa. somebody tell me where you can find that in article one, section eight of the constitution. that's the thing that most concerns me. they are spending like a bunch of drunken sailors. host: "the washington post" also look set to the american public would hold responsible if there were to be a government shutdown. it says americans are divided over who would be to blame for a potential government shutdown. host: mike is in elizabethtown, ky on the line for democrats. who would you blame for a government shutdown? caller: we are to be blamed. we continue to allow
and the u.s. involvement. one of the headlines in "the washington times" -- "the rebels move towards tripoli." the baltimore sun" with libya facing questions. the public and congress question the u.s. involvement. in "the wall street journal" this morning "the u.s. will not back intervention." we continue our discussion with involving the u.s. and its involvement in the situation in libya, two words. coming up, "regime change." what should the u.s. mission be as the situation continues to develop in libya and whether or not regime change should be on that list. the numbers are -- host: if you have called in the last 30 days, send us a message electronically. the e-mail address is journal@c- span.org. among the items in the paper talking about u.s. and its involvement in the libyan situation is this op-ed piece by fred stevens in "the wall street journal." "bolivia mission was never about regime change -- the libyan mission was never about regime change." in this, he quotes gates. "the mission was never about regime change." the article goes on to say "does this mean the mission accomplished"
will convene the latest hearing on islamic radicalization in the u.s. six witnesses will testify at this hearing that will be live on c-span3. three members of congress will be testifying, including one of two muslims in the congress, dingell, and frank wolf, a republican from virginia. what is your reaction to this hearing? we want to discuss it this morning on the "washington journal." as we go through the newspapers. host: we have set aside our fourth line this morning on the "washington journal" for muslims in the u.s. we will begin taking those phone calls in just a moment. first, we want to get an update on what is going on in the congress when it comes to money. here is the headline in yesterday's "washington times." "senators hail defeat of rival spending cuts." joining us on the line is david hawkins. what happened yesterday in the senate and what happens next? guest: yesterday in the senate, the senate was asked to vote on two competing versions of legislation to cut money for the rest of this fiscal year, which only last until september 30. the republican option, the b
. and in about 45 minutes, former u.s. comp then, political strategist maria cardona and john feehery and we will discuss the arab world with a former u.s. ambassador to morocco, marc ginsburg. on this channel, "washington journal" is next, live with your phone calls. later today, we will give you a brown paper -- roundtable that will include the mayor of boston, st. paul, the minnesota, green though, mississippi, and sacramento, california. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] host: the video on your screen is some of the latest footage on the air raids in libya, courtesy of the aljazeera network. with the president act in town, questions are being raised about u.s. policy and goals in libya. that is our discussion this morning on the "washington journal" as we go through the newspapers. what do you think? how is the president handling the libya conflict so far? 202 is the area code -- how do you think the president is handling the libyan conflict. yesterday speaker john boehner sent this letter to the president. speaker boehner list several questions he asks the question
last week president obama informed the congress of his decision to use troops in libya. david golove will discuss the implications of >> it is true that america cannot use our military wherever repression occurs. given the cost and risks of intervention, we must always measure our interests against the need for action. that cannot be an argument for never acting on behalf of what is right. ♪ host: president obama on monday night on a speech that was not from the oval office. president obama addressed the nation from the national defense university in washington in a speech that lasted 25 minutes in front of a largely military audience that remained quiet for much of the address. the president said that when our interests and values are at stake, we have a responsibility to act. we want to hear from all of you this morning and get your thoughts from the president's speech last night. "the washington post" headline this morning phrases it like that. the president went on to say that even though america's safety was not at risk when it came to libya, we did have to act against
that it is not clear whether the water drops succeeded in cooling down the reactor. the u.s. authorized the first evacuation of americans last night of the japan. here in washington, we are covering hearings with the head of the u.s. geological survey, also the head of fema -- both of those will be alive today on c- span3. on the floor of the u.s. senate, the continuing resolution, a three week temporary extension of government funding. that will go on to the president for his signature. on the floor of the house of representatives, they will take a bill to defund npr, national public radio. the mid-afternoon vote is expected there. we want to get your thoughts for this first 40 minutes of "washington journal." democrats -- (202)737-0002. republicans -- (202)737-0001. independents -- (202)628-0205. the houses in at 9:00 a.m. eastern today, so we will have just the two-hour "washington journal." "the washington post" shows workers carrying the body removed from a village following the tsunami and the earthquake did the headline says "anxiety over nuclear plant deepens. the u.s. appraisal is more d
said in a potential intervention would come with regret. u.s. and allied forces meeting in paris to talk about potential military action. president obama said yesterday that the united states will take part in a no-flight effort. -- no-fly effort. we want to get your thoughts on the u.s. joined the no-fly effort. here is how you can contribute this morning. here iare the numbers at the bottom of your screen. the president announcing yesterday in a statement about the united states supporting a no-fly zone. this has been done by several allies. we will take a look at the headlines on "washington journal" this morning. mr. obama sketched out an american military role. -- rule. you have probably seen other headlines this morning as well. meetings are going on to talk about the strategy with the united states and other allied forces. the president made the statement yesterday about joining the no- fly zone effort. he spoke about what the united states will not do. here is what he had to say. >> i want to be clear about what we will not be doing. the united states is not going to depl
." thank you for being with us. set the stage. what will happen when the debates and votes and under way and noon eastern time on the senate floor. live coverage on c-span2. guest: looks like senate democrats are looking to lay down markers that show the house-pass the bill and their own democratic alternative, and neither will be able to win the 60 votes needed. and that a middle path will have to be forged in order to get through this impasse. host: $61 billion from the republican plan, $6.5 billion for the democratic plan. how the the two sides meet? guest: that is the thing. this vote also, senate democrats believe, will help push republicans off of their figure and hopefully will get them and negotiating. senate democrats are also calling for a kind of a broader discussion on the issue. these two bills on a look at current discretionary spending. democrats are hoping -- if republicans won cuts for the rest of the fiscal year, they should bring other things to the table like taxes and other entitlements provisions that they believe could also save money and cut the deficit. host: "ro
need congressional approval? first, joining us on the phone is the middle east correspondent with "the los angeles times." where are you right now? guest: in in tripoli. host: what is the latest on the ground? guest: in the capital, it's quiet and subdued. a few hours ago, however, there was sustain anti-aircraft fire and tracer fire and this guy -- trace of a fire in the sky. the loud noises of missile strikes in the distance. we were not sure what the targets were. according to government officials, targets included airports and harbors. they say they were civilian targets, but there's evidence they have military uses, as well. host: there have been reports in the paper and the associated press has been reporting, as well, that the no-fly zone has been extended to tripoli. is that correct? guest: i'm sort of in a bubble. i'm not sure. it has been days that there have been no flights in and out of tripoli or anywhere in the country. what does it mean to say that the no-fly zone has been extended? i have a feeling it is just sort of a political way of describing the situation in order
are the consequences of that for afghanistan? for the persian gulf? what other allies are prepared to work with us in some of these things? host: military intervention in libya is the question this morning. for democrats, 202-737-0002. for republicans, 202-737-0001. for independents, 202-628-0205. start dialing now, we want to know what you have to say about this. you can send us an e-mail, journal@c-span.org, or eight twitter message, twitter.com/c- spanwj. the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff told reporters that they had no confirmed reports that will mark khaddafi -- that khaddafi had used airstrikes. host: so, that is the situation according to "the washington post" this morning. there has been no call for an intervention yet. on their front page they have this headline, "some are calling for foreign intervention." host: "the new york times" says this -- host: we want to know your thoughts on this this morning. jake, democratic line, what do you think? caller: the u.s. should not interfere in the affairs of other countries without their expression. host: bobby, your thoughts? caller: abso
. as always, you can send an e- mail if you want. if you want to send us a tweet, twitter.com/cspanwj. "the washington times" takes up the tea party as their headline this morning and especially in the role of the budget negotiations. host: you heard the group, tea party patriots, mentioned. they have a website. here's what they are looking for us for spending cuts from republicans. they ask their supporters to tell congress three things. you want the full $100 billion in cuts, as promised. you want $105 billion for obama care implementation cut now. you expect the courage to lead us out of the financial will washington has dug. this is from the tea party patriots. you want to get your thoughts on the tea party's influence. the alliance are on your screen. -- the lines are on your screen right now. if you are a member and you want to weigh in, too. there are reports last night -- russell berman -- tha writes about it for "hill" before we talk about that, talk about the overall tea party influence. guest: there's a big influence, especially with the freshmen members in the house republican c
is a partial meltdown at two separate reactors. there is a lot being written here about the u.s. nuclear program as well. a headline in "the washington post." "safety concerns continue to hinder the sector." we wanted to rescue a bit more about this this morning. this is making most of the headlines at this point. what should the effect be a hone u.s. nuclear program? for republicans, 202-737-0001. for democrats, 202-737-0002. for independents, 202-628-0205. we will get to your calls in a couple of minutes. jonathan sobel is online with us. paint a picture of japan. caller: i am supposed to -- i suppose that we will start with the nuclear situation. they have started to pour see water on the nuclear reactors to cool them down. remember, there was a dramatic explosion yesterday from hydrogen building up in the first one. >> talk to us about the concerns -- host: talk to us about the concerns. caller: we are getting regular updates from outside the plant. they are peaking as the authorities from inside the vent steam from inside the reactor. it is not clear how long they're staying at elev
called us in the last 30 days, the day would be the day to send us a message electronically. you can send us the e-mail or you can contact us through twitter. once we make the connection, make sure to turn york television set down or your radio. more of the article in this morning's "wall street journal," under the heading "states rethink drug laws." a growing number of states are renouncing some of the long prison sentences that have been a hallmark of the war on drugs and instead focusing on treatment which once skeptical lawmakers say is proving to be less expensive and more effective. kentucky became the first -- course we want to get your thoughts about states rethinking drug sentencing laws. hello? this is jane. jane in tennessee, go ahead. caller: this is overdue. they should reconstruct the families that have been torn by all of these draconian laws. we don't have a justice system, we have a system of punitive action against the families, against these people. we have got to do something about the people who are unjustly convicted every year. these families and communities are tor
, republicans, independents. we also have twitter, you can send us twitter comments. michael morris says -- moore says " a sleeping giant" is awake. public-school employees and public workers are battling wisconsin gov. scott walker. we will have more with randi weingarten, the president of the american federation of teachers. from the detroit free press, " when test scores do not add up." the question is whether or not there is cheating going on in detroit's public schools. "big bucks at risk -- counties and states over how to teach." officials have been sparring with increased intensity over to as the best ideas for educating students -- over who has the best ideas for educating students. that is our question -- who is best to teach your children? should it be the federal government, the department of education, state, local -- who is best in your opinion? jerry from columbus, ohio. caller: thank you for taking my call. i went to school in the 30's and '40's. i am in my 80's right now. the trouble with the public is that they did not realize it takes four years of college to get a teac
the strategic oil reserves? that is the question this morning. you can also find us on e-mail and you can also send us your comments by twitter. we will read some of those on the air this morning. this is the story from "the baltimore sun." host: echoing comments made by a number of administration officials over the last week, the white house william davies told "meet the press" that the white house is looking at the options. we will take a look of the, a few moments. should the u.s. open the oil reserves? should there be a marker of a gas price? should there be another way where that decision is made? let's go to michael on the line for independents. good morning. caller: yes, good morning. you have a great show. i have knowledge of the oil reserves. canada, 31% of u.s. oil. mexico, 28%. nigeria and venezuela, 16% each. arab world is only 4%. the oil reserves were bought during the bush administration under the iraq war clause. when president clinton went out just 20% of the oil reserves bought by bush, sr., oil fell 2/3. if he lets out just the oil glut in the iraq war, oil should be down ar
dangers for all of us. i put that assassination attempt into the context of our greater society, and not just making a possible ronald reagan. we should pay attention to the damage that he did, not so much the damage done to him. host: a republican from pennsylvania. caller: i think ronald reagan was nothing but a fake, an actor. that was just one of his acting jobs. he was not even shot at, i do not believe. host: you do not believe he was shot at? caller: i do not think he was even harmed. he was just a movie actor. and a poor one at that. host: more from "usa today." hinkley attempt compelled the secret service to examine every aspect of its performance. these were some of the changes that were put into place after the assassination attempt on ronald reagan. we want to get your thoughts on that this money, whether gun laws or how would protect the president, or as "usa today" reports, the public outcry over the insanity defense and how that was changed after it was used for hinkley. we will continue to talk about that this point. richard norton smith is joining us on the phon
dement. laura meckler is joining us live on the phone. she covers the white house for the "wall street journal." we had a very brief statement from vice president biden that it was a good conversation and that it will continue. at what happens next? guest: they will continue to meet. and yesterday was the top level members of congress as well as the white house chief of staff and budget director. what happens next is an agreement to hold a couple of test votes in the senate. the agreement is to put forth a democrat plan and a republican plan and showed that neither has enough to pass the senate. they hope to show that compromise is needed. the problem in trying to negotiate an agreement, it is not just negotiating the agreement, but selling it to the members. host: they're going to keep the government running through march 18, and that was the departed the process. where are the budget cuts coming from? guest: the white house said yesterday that they could do another $6.5 billion. at first they were not willing to say where that would come from, but by the end of the deer -- and of the
the awesome power of the government. we look to of representatives to represent us the people in congress. i think they need to say no, we are not going to do this. if we want to recoup these billions that we gave to the rich from the bush administration, social security, they are just giving this money away. host: i want you to hang on the line if you can. i will show the viewers what defense secretary gates had to say back on february 16, a couple of days after the budget came out for 2012. they spoke about try care and the intentions behind it and what congress said on this issue back in the mid-1990s. please listen to this. when we come back, i want to get your thoughts. >> congress settle this issue in 1995. it was not free for life. they imposed a fee of $460 a year. the issue of whether it was free or not was settled by congress in 1995. once you acknowledge that there is going to be a fee, the notion that the fee would never change is nowhere in the legislation. host: are you still with us? i want to get your reaction to that. gates said once congress decided to put fees on tri-care,
situations in states. and then theric lichtblau will join us. host: lots of reaction coming in from capitol hill and elsewhere to the president's executive order. the headline say obama to allow indefinite detention at guantanamo bay. the u.s. plans to resume trial by military commission. want to get your reaction to the news. here are the numbers to call. the front page news in a lot up the papers. here is "the washington post" version. we will read more from the headlines here and take your calls. a lot of reaction in the paper to the of guantanamo bay decision, but we will spend a couple of minutes on the phone first to get some new information, if we can come on the situation in libya. a reporterl soschem, from "the associated press." the new headline suggests that muammar gaddafi is looking for some sort of deal. is that correct or just p.r. from the other side, if you can call it that? guest: it is hard to say. what we're hearing is second- hand reports. apparently, according to the era of new stations, there have been offers to begin negotiations of some kind. apparently one of the c
be worried about us because we have not called in the last three or four months. worried. host: good to hear your voice. you sound great. what do you think about the supreme court decision? caller: i am upset. i am ex-navy and it bothers me to see something like that. it really does. host: have you had a good winter? caller: terrible. the worst -- we have been here 15 years, peter, and the worst winter we have ever had. host: welcome to the real world. [laughter] glad to hear from you guys. thank you for calling in and telling us your opinion about the supreme court. raleigh, north carolina. bill on the republican line. caller: i support the decision. it is upholding free speech. however, i am rather disappointed that president obama, since he decides to get down and the mud over certain issues of his liking, he will not come to the defense of the military young men and women in giving their lives to this country so people can have free speech. i would like to see him taking -- make a statement to the people, saying although i support exercising your first amendment right -- i would apprecia
committee members kervin yoder will join us. it dealt lowey will give us your perspective on farm spending. she is the ranking member on host: good morning on this friday, march 11, 2011. the world is awakening today to a natural disaster of enormous magnitude, the largest earthquake in japanese history, 8.9 on the richter scale. what you're looking at now is the tsunami that was caused by the earthquake as it crashes into japanese coastal communities. residents in coastal areas from ordered tooguam were evacuate. hawaii and the united states is now on a tsunami warning and it is possible that waves could reach the shores in the next hour. we are telling you this because it will be dominating the news today and over the weekend. for our question this morning, we will turn to domestic events. in wisconsin yesterday, the assembly passed the scaled-down version of its budget act, which stripped out the union areas of the legislation and passed the legislation, sending it on to the governor for his signature. the governor says he is expected to sign that as soon as the law will permit. we will
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